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's pass word, so i wouldn't be able to access those mess ages. >> so it would be up to nsa to crack them, if they had access to the emails. so is that what is going on here? the nsa is trying to get all of this information. but then it brings up a thought, why shut it down if they can still get it from you if you still have it? >> i'm walking a very fine line here without divulging what exactly transpired, but i was trying to prevent future transgressions. i have always been comfortable turning over to the government whatever information i have about a specific user. >> right. you have been subpoenaed on a few occasions, a couple of dozen subpoenas, and in those cases you didn't feel because there were individual people and there were reasons you granted those and -- and -- and -- you accepted the subpoenas and gave over the information. >> yeah, and going forward because i still have access to the data, i could be forced to do the same thing with a particular account. like i said before this was a question of access. should our federal government have access to private systems? to condu
it will be 60 years. >> at the same time you have the nsa contractor edward snowden with his leaks on the nsa, as mike mentioned, it is possible the judge will want to make an example out of private manning. >> and she should. i mean that is an important purpose of criminal sentencing is what we call general deterrence. but the military system has a very clear principle, that the sentencing authority, whether it's a jury or the judge are knot supposed to impose an excessive punishment. they have to strike the proper balance between the deterrent effect and the punishment of the accused, and the protection of society and also consider the interest of the accused and rehab ill -- rehabilitative potential. i think you will see between 25 and 30 years of confinement, which is a significant sentence for this young man. >> do you expect that private mannings attorneys will file an immediate appeal upon any sentencing? >> well, they absolutely will appeal. it's an automatic appeal if he gets sent to jail or receives a dishonorable discharge under military law. there's a civilian court that oversees
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)

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